tv CBS This Morning CBS November 5, 2016 8:00am-10:00am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's november 5th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." fighting for votes in weekend. donald trump makes a big push in pennsylvania, while hillary clinton holds a star-stunneded concert in ohio. we will break down their last hours in key battleground states. >> two of chris christie's former top aides are convict in the so-called bridgegate scandal and how it's now having an effect on the campaign trail and is now gambling a losing bet? how the tables are turning on
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm with her. >> a campaign blitz heading into the final weekend. >> i am so energized after this concert. didn't you love the pant suits? >> i didn't have to vertebrbrin or jay-z. i'm here for myself. >> chris christie's former aides two of them convict in the brid bridgegate scandal. >> fierce fighting picks up in mosul the street fighting since the offensive began continues to rage. >> the chase ends up with a y fiercrash in a gas statings in brooklyn. >> driver ran out and scuffled with a police officer. >> unbelievable scene in ph eliladphia. it was a 48-inch water main that burst. >> like a waterfall. >> incredible.
>> ex? >> ex. >> really? >> yeah. >> all that. >> ato vicry parade for the 2016 world series champions, the chicago cubs. >> and all that matters. >> atkinson scores. scores! rebound! scores!sc ores! blue jackets ten goals. >> the biggest win in franchise >> the presidential race is in a dead heat. >> just three days to go. >> three days to go! oh! >> it's all about turnout. i mean, who is going to show up? will enough black folks turn up, hispanics, women, will the undecided voters figure out
welcome to the week, everyone. i'm anthony mason with dana jacobson. we got a great lineup of guests for you this morning. including dining and drinking with anthony bourdain. we catch up with the chef, author, tv host in his new york neighborhood and hear about his latest project and the one interview he was unable to get. >> plus, it's the time of year for the best hollywood has to offer. our film critic matt singer is here to breakow holiday films that may go for oscar gold. barry gibbs, the last of the surviving bee gees goes it alone on his new record. we talk with him about his first solo album in decades and he will perform later in our "saturday session." the top story. the last weekend of what has been a long and volatile presidential race. election day is three days away. donald trump and hillary clinton are making their final push for
trump holds a rally later this morning. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. hillary clinton and donald trump took very different approaches to energizing their supporters on friday and there were similarities, battleground states and big crowds but clinton hosted what looked and sounded like american bandstand campaign presided over a wake, an inspirational one to be sure, a touching remembrance of a young supporter struck down early in life. >> like i said, tonight, we here for real cause. >> reporter: with polls tightening and anxiety rising, hillary clinton called in celebrity reinforcements on friday. >> i want my daughter to grow up seeing a woman lead our country.
jay-z and beyonce took the stage making their for clinton. joined by a carousel, they performed a one note song with two siyllablesyllables. clinton. >> i am so energized after this concert. >> reporter: appearing briefly at the end of the show, clinton asked voters to her help make history. >> we have unfinished business to do. more barriers to k. ceiling to crack once and for all! >> five hours away in hershey, pennsylvania, donald trump addressed his own packed arena. >> i didn't have to bring j-lo or jay-z. i'm up here all by myself. >> reporter: trump recently silenced the raucous crowd by inviting on stage the parents of riley rome, a 19-year-old who died on a memorial day
please, vote for mr. donald trump in my -- in my son's honor. >> hard to go back to the economy after that. right? >> reporter: but trump got back on track highlighting battleground momentum. >> we are leading in ohio. we are leading in iowa. we are leading in north carolina. we are leading we are leading in florida. >> reporter: and calling pennsylvania a sprinkle. >> pennsylvania, you are so important. everyone talks pennsylvania. if you win pennsylvania, you're going to win! pennsylvania! >> reporter: trump begins his day here in tampa. then it's off to north carolina, nevada, and colorado. hillary clinton begins her day in miami, then it's off to pennsylvania for another star-studded rally.
katy perry. on sunday, clinton back to ohio to meet up with akron's favorite son and the world's best basketball player, endorser, lebron james. >> major garrett in the final push in tampa, thank you. let's get more on the final days of the campaign and joined by karlos watson. the founder and ceo of ozzie media and katharine rampell a columnist for "the washington post." we are in the final days. >> so they say. >> it's getting close. >> reporter: carlos, what does this election look like the final weekend? >> the lead has shrunk. not that long al hillary clinton was on a double-digit edge and now three points, five points depending on what polls you believe. the number of swing states seem to have expanded. michigan and colorado and virginia she seemed to have confidence that she was going to win. and could focus ownher time in florida and pennsylvania and now campaigning in those states either in person or with ads on
it's clearly gotten tight. the battleground has expanded and we saw mr. trump proclaiming a lead or at least some confidence in more places than previously expected. >> to what do we account for this tightening? trump staying on message? the fbi director's e-mail announcement? what do you think. >> it's primarily the fbi director's announcement of e-mails being discovered right now. trump is certainly trying to stay on message. he had a fun yesterday he said, stay on point, donald. don't get sidetracked! >> stay on prompter. >> personal coaching. >> he has been told many times by kellyanne conway or whoever else is coaching him right now, it's a very important that he stays on point. >> we have talked a lot about voter turnout going into this final weekend and into the final days. what are we seeing in terms of voter turnout and what we might expect because of so many
first, early voting has surged already 33 million americans have voted and we might see north of 50 by the time we get to tuesday either in person or via absentee ballot so a big deal and a third of the vote as much as 40%. african-american turnout seems to be down and you see secretary clinton but a number of key surrogates in cleveland and detroit and miami and other place trying to encourage that vote knowing that could make the difference. third, the clinton folks are trying to read the tea leaves in places like florida whe been higher than expected and they are hoping that is good news but they can't be sure. so that is going to be an interesting one to watch. mr. trump can't get to 270 or so it seems without florida's 29 electoral votes. >> the turnout is interesting. you're looking at two candidates with historically high unfavorable ratings but the turnout is high. how do you account for that? >> the early voting is not the full account of all the voting. i think there is concern that
not particularly enthused by either of the candidates. you think about marginal voters like younger voters who have, in the past, swung states in the democrat's favor. this is a core part of the democratic coalition. and they are still drawn to third-party candidates. they are not particularly excited about the democratic nominee, hillary clinton. and if they decide to stay home, this is the big wildcard here, that could have a big effect on the overal support for bernie sanders and now the clinton camp is going after that. one of the things we have seen the recent days is negative campaign, especially on the part of hillary clinton. >> sure. i think clearly what the senior lead erode in that way, she did the same thing in the closing days of her primary battle against bernie sanders, trying to make voters in her words imagine what the world could look like and i think doing the same here. they call it contrasting politics is important. so we will see if that
though, because interesting about millennials. new thing happening on college campuses. some college campuses allowing early voting in person on the campuses so the same way you've seen that for years at senior centers and led to a disproportionate number of senior centers and campuses are now allowing that. >> you hear more from pollsters everywhere is particularly with hispanics is what is the turnout can't able to forecast it. >> it's about who shows up and one of the other wildcards in this election is that hillary clinton has a much better ground game. >> yes. >> or so it is believed any way. she has been in politics a long time than donald trump has. to what extent do the polls actually reflect who will come to the ballots, to the polls on tuesday. it's a big question right now. >> thank you both for being here. >> thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cbs, john
reince priebus and cbs news will have full election night coverage beginning at 7:00 eastern this tuesday. now to the latest on safety concerns leading up to the election. law enforcement agencies have been warned of a potential terror attack that could be set for monday. sources tell cbs news u.s. intelligence agencies learned of a possible plot in new york, texas, and virginia. this morning, there is growing concern about cyber attacks that could come as americans are on their way to vote. our washington bureau with more. >> reporter: good morning. election day expect to see tighter security and law enforcement officials are investigating the threat and ramping up police presence out of an abundance of caution. the new york city police department has ramped up security ahead of this weekend's marathon and, now, with the new threat from al qaeda, officials are asking the public to remain vigilant. law enforcement sources say the
it mentions possible attacks in new york, texas, and virginia. u.s. officials are monitoring incoming international flights and vetting a list of possible suspects in the new york area. >> new york, pennsylvania. >> reporter: in september, al qaeda leader al zawahiri called for attacks against the united states. u.s. officials are also guarding against cyber attacks, amid concerns the russians are trying to influence the election. the department of homeland security will monitor intrusions from this secret cyber command center and officials will be looking out for russian-backed hackers who are already accused of stealing democratic database. >> jeff is in our washington bureau. how concerned are the u.s. intelligence officials against the potential election hacks? >> reporter: well, they are concerned about it. in fact, they have been talking about it really since august. we know that u.s. officials have accused the russians of trying
so now they are in a position of guarding against it. dhs has ramped up their operations. they have that secret cyber command center they have set up and it's operating 24 hours a day, seven days a week. it has been since august. also the department of homeland security has been reaching out to all 50 states. they say they are in conversations with all 50 states about cyber security. so the federal government appears to be prepared for this. >> jeff, are they more doing something or a lone wolf? what is their chief concern? >> reporter: right now, the chief concern is russia because there is a playbook the russians have followed in the past and u.s. law enforcement and intelligence officials are aware of that. in 2015 the ukrainian power grid was shut down. homeland security and others
running and ukrainians blame the russian for that. that is what they are guarding against now. >> jeff, we have seen violence, vandalism as early as this week on tuesday with a black church being turned and then writing on the wall, "vote trump." is there a concern that this may escalate in the next couple of days leading up to the election and possibly after as well? >> reporter: as you all mentioned at the top of the broadcast, it's been a long and officials have been seeing the tone of the debate and some of the reaction on twitter and some threats, frankly, have gone out on twitter and other forms of social media, so what they are trying to do is sort through that and trying to figure out what is just talk and what is a credible threat. but in the meantime, they are ramping up security. they are preparing for worst case scenarios and doesn't mean they are expecting something to happen but they are just guarding against it.
situation? >> reporter: it's a monitoring situation. they have been especially concerned about the days leading up to the election, as well as the immediate hours after the election is concluded and the days following that, so we are monitoring social media, they are ramping up joint terrorism task forces across the country and there are more than a hundred of those. so they are increasing law enforcement presence. that said, they are also telling people, you know, go about your business, but if you see something, say something. >> jeff pegues in our washington bureau, thank one of donald trump's top surrogates new jersey governor chris christie is being taken off the campaign trail. >> his appearances scheduled for this weekend were cancelled after two of his former top aides were convicted for creating a massive traffic jam as political payback. christie was not charged in the case but it derailed his
that two aides thought the george washington bridge lane closures were for a legitimate traffic study. >> i am innocent. >> reporter: the jury took five days to find former christie deputy chief of staff bridget kelly and bill baroni guilty. christie has been accused of no wrongdoing but four witnesses testified he was aware of the closures at the time, which he es donald trump's transition team, said, in a statement, let me be clear, once again, i had no knowledge prior to and during these lane realignments but during the trial, the governor was a looming presence. the prosecution said the motive for the closures was political revenge by punishing a city in new jerseyling traffic jams after its mayor refused to endorse christie. the prosecutor fishman today
the people who we believe we had evidence beyond a reasonable doubt. >> reporter: both defendants face a maximum sentence of 86 years but prosecutors are expected to ask for much less. governor christie may not have been on trial but the state of new jersey has spent over $11 million in legal fees investigating and defending the governor's actions, or lack thereof during bridgegate. for "cbs this morning: saturday," don dahler, new york. this monday, charlie rose will have the first interview with governor chris christie since the bridgegate ruling. a jury in charlottesville, virginia, found "rolling stone" magazine its publisher and reporter responsible for defamation. the now discredited story about a gang rape at the university of virginia. here is chip reid. >> reporter: the article called "a rape on campus" featured a woman named jackie who said she
house and school administrators were indifferent to sexual assault. former associate dean was falsely quoted by jackie saying the university didn't publish all of its statistics because nobody wants to send their daughter to the rape school. when other journalists started investigating, jackie's story fell apart and "rolling stone" eventually retracted the article. aromo got articles calling her the dean of rape sued for defamation b climb. the judge ruled she was a public figure meaning she had to prove the magazine wasn't just negligent but acted with actual malice. bruce sanford is a first amendment lawyer. >> it's not common for public figure to win these cases as we all know but when the journalist at the heart rt case is flawed, that's where the possibility begins. >> reporter: in a statement, eramo's attorney called a complete vindication of her
article. "rolling stone" said we overlooked reporting paths and made journalistic mistakes we will never commit again and severely apologize to anyone hurt by them, including miss eramo. the jury will consider damages. eramo asked for 7.5 million dollars and could ask for more and "rolling stone" could appeal. for "cbs this morning: saturday," charlottesville, north carolina. hillary hls todd kohlhepp is surprised he is faced with charges. a woman was found on his property locked in a dog cage and her boyfriend is still missing and they are still
top-loading washing machines for samsung. it could detach during a high speed cycle and cause serious injury. nine people have been hurt including one reporting a broken jaw. the "los angeles times" reports a former "playboy" playmate is facing an invasion of privacy charge for allegedly body shaming a 70-year-old woman. dani mathers is stl of taking the woman's picture while she was in the shower and posting the image on social media beside a mocking caption. prosecutors say it's important to send a message that body shaming is humiliating and mathers attorney says his client did nothing illegal. reports of a strange sound coming from the arctic sea floor in northern canada. the ping is believed to have frightened off wildlife from the region for months. the sound has been heard through
through the area. the chicago sun times says the next stop for the chicago cubs is here in new york where the world series champions are set to appear on "saturday night live" tonight. it's believed some 5 million people helped the cubs celebrate their first championship since 1908. the team waved to cheering fans from the tops of double-decker buses on friday in a parade through downtown chicago. that is just great to see! >> it really was wonderful watching but i'm sureot were in cleveland but seeing the happiness and hearing so many of those stories is great. >> i hope they are still celebrating. tonight is the night to set your clocks back one hour.
coming up, the ultimate election day watch party. see how the race for the white house has captivated russia and find out who they hope will win. later, back to the future. see the first time computers played a role in the coverage of a presidential election. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
i'm luann bennett. over my 35 years living in northern virginia, i've learned a lot. how to raise three sons and build a successful business after my husband passed away. how to bring people together, set positive goals, and get things done. that's what we do in a diverse and inclusive community like ours.
and that's why i approve this message and respectfully ask for your vote. coming up, a chef best selling author and emmy award tv host anthony bourdain. we catch up with him on a special edition of "the dish." >> hollywood is rolling out movies for the holiday season. we will take a look that coming up. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning:
vo: here's the last thing washington needs. amie hoeber. a reckless tea party partisan. hoeber will defund planned parenthood, threatening cancer screening. said she'd invade iraq again if given the chance, and hoeber has fought for a global increase of chemical weapons. we need john delaney. a family man and entrepreneur, he built two respected maryland business, creating thousands of jobs.
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time for "morning rounds," with dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. first up, zika. in september, jon was in on the virus and its effects that will air tomorrow night. we have an interview that you'll see only here. >> jon met 43-year-old mikhail morales who was infected with zika the first few weeks of her pregnancy and was unaware and early testing shows her child is free of the virus but still unknowns. raquel and her doctor spoke with
>> there is always worry about it that something is going to be wrong with your baby. but i take it day-by-day. something is going to be wrong with it, so i'm going to be 100%, 200% behind her. >> >> reporter: i suspect you already love this new baby. >> very much. >> reporter: but has the zika infection taken some of the joy out of your pregnancy for you? >> at first, yes. at first, it was, cannot get too attached to it because maybe can go one way or another. when i got the results back, that's where i started, like, getting more involved with her. >> reporter: bonding? >> bonding, yes, bonding more with her. >> reporter: i can only imagine what you have been going through and i'm so grateful that you're even talking to me about this. so thank you. >> thank you. >> reporter: this is what women
to go through and you're probably seeing this. >> we are seeing this. i'm seeing this, yeah. and uncertainty, the struggle, the concerns. it's a balance between giving them whatever information we have, whether it's tough, and giving them some hope at the same time for them to hold on. it's a delicate balance. >> yes, it is. >> reporter: jon, you talked to raquel back in september. how is she doing now? very good news. she is 32 weeks and so far, good news and the last you wiultimat sound was good. this is being repeated over and over and over again and very good for her to talk with us. so many things to worry about during a pregnancy and now this big question mark about zika. >> so open and honest and sharing those emotions. tara, when you're vetting for zika during a pregnancy, any
ultrasound to screen pregnant women who may have been infected with zika. you know when you're pregnant it's scary enough for routine ultrasoun ultrasounds. they have to go every three or four week for these women. doctors are looking for early signs changes with microcephaly or other goptal changes in the brain and see that usually in the second or third trimester but can you picked up as 18 to 20 weeks. intracranierkrracranial calibra of the signs they look for. >> moving on now to the importance of sleep. something we all are in touch with. we have been told in our lives how important a good night's rest is but how many hours of sleep do we really need? the recommendations from the american academy of sleep research society show the amount depends on your age.
to 5 are said to need 10 to 13 hours a day including naps and teens need 8 to 10 hours and adults should be logging ideal seven hours a night. i speak for this. wish we could get 7 hours a night. >> we have been told about the importance. we spend one-third of our life sleeping and we think this time is unproductive and eat away with it in other activities we that sleep is a very productive time for our body where we can conserve energy and restore and repair our body and our brain so it's critical to our physical and mental health so doesn't come as a surprise that lack of regular sleep can lead to or be associated with conditions like weight gain, obesity, diabetes, high blood pressure and cardiovascular disease.
on this and there is an increase in car crashes, increases in sports injuries and occupational injuries for those kids who are working in high school, for example. you know, we have talked about this before that during the teenager years, there is sort of a sift in the arcadian rhythm and going to bet later and waking up at the same time and a big national push to have school start later. there are logistical issues with that but a lot of le >> sleep tips maybe people can keep in mind? >> we are good at creating a bedtime ritual for kids and we forget that as adults. we need a good bedtime ritual and good hygiene. go to bed and wake up at the same time even on weekend. >> easier said than done. >> you want to keep your room cool, dark and quiet. take out any devices like screens, tvs, phones that could interfere with your brain's signal it's time to go to sleep.
alcohol. caffeine. exercising strenuously or eating a large meal before you go to bed and if you are somebody who naps you want to limit your naps to 20 minutes and keep them earlier in the afternoon. >> have somebody tuck you in! >> definitely! that always helps! >> that always makes it better and read us a bedtime story. stressful elections. only three days to go until november 8th, voting day, candidates top-to-bottom are no doubt feeling stress but what about you, the the american psychological association says upcoming survey shows more than half of american adults call the presidential election a significant source of stress and this is interesting. older people, 71 and up, and millennials, 19 to 37, were affected the most. >> they really pointed to social media too as one of the triggers for all of this. i feel stressed out when i look at social media at some of the people's comments. >> are you seeing it in your patients? >> i am. >> absolutely. people talk about it and it's on
>> everywhere you go. >> yes. >> doctors jon lapook and tara narula, thank you very much. >> on tuesday five more states will decide whether recreational use of marijuana should be legal. as you'll see in some places, opponents are putting up a tough fight. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ? ? i'm burning up for your love ? lilly.
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presidential and congressional races that will be decided next week. on tuesday, voters in five states, california, arizona, nevada, massachusetts, and maine will decide whether to legalize recreational marijuana. >> if the answer is yes in in all of those states nearly a quarter of the u.s. population although would live in states where pot is legal and that would send a strong message to
implications. mireya villarreal has more. >> reporter: this is today's pot. ten times stronger than a marijuana cigarette. >> reporter: the ad on mom news. >> -- ominous. >> reporter: and the stakes are high. those who support recreational pot say this year's election could be tipping point in the decades-long debate over the country's most popular drug. >> marijuana is now at the forefront of mainstream american politics. if we win big, we have a chance prohibition. >> reporter: that includes changing federal banking laws that currently prohibit banks and credit unions from taking money made off marijuana sales. >> why are they putting marijuana stores ahead of community centers? >> reporter: california, the lars sta largest state in the country, is the important battleground. >> california is a influential, not just because of its size and the size of its economy, but because of its influential
united states. >> reporter: they have raised over $22 million. more than $8 million was reportedly donate by former facebook executive shawn parker. >> listen. this is a david and goliath fight for us on the no legalization side. we are fighting against massive corporate interests with tens of millions of dollars. it outspent us 15-1. >> reporter: here in california, the marijuana measure is expected to pass, but in states like massachusetts, arizona, and closer. las vegas casino magnet and high profile republican backer sheldon addleson has donated $2 million to oppose legalization. both of their experience with legal pot to support their argument. >> i know it's working in other states. they are getting millions that we are leaving untouched. >> legalizing marijuana was a bad deal for colorado. >> reporter: colorado legalized
on. governor john hickenlooper told cbs news it's not been easy. >> i'm not trying to turn the clock back, even with all of the problems we have and all of the challenges, i think we might be able to do this but i'm not so confident that i'm telling other states, yeah, go for on it, this is a slam dunk. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mireya villarreal, los angeles. coming up, we return to the dawn of tv election coverage here on cbs with what was cutting-edge technology at the a computer to forecast the results. 64 years ago! you're watching "cbs this
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oo this is walter cronkite. >> reporter: election night, 1958. television news was still in its infancy and so was computer technology, but on that night, the two came together, here on cbs. >> this is the face of a univac. it's a fabulous electronic machine which we have borrow to do help us predict this election from the bases of the early returns as they come in.
of the first commercial computers and on this night the first time most americans saw a computer at work. >> this is not a joke or a trick. it's an experiment. we think it's going to work. >> reporter: cbs news correspondent charles cullenwood sat bed a mock-up of the univac and the real unit was at work a hundred miles away in philadelphia. at first, things didn't go to smoothly. >> can you say something, univac? have you anything to say to the television audience? you're a very impolite machine, i must say. make a prediction, the programmers held it back. despite polls indicating a tight race between republican dwight d. eisenhower and democrat a stephenson. the owner of the computer at midnight explained. >> the result came back and obvious was evident we could have had to believe the machine in the first place. it was right.
>> reporter: four years later, univac returned to cbs election night coverage and, again, made the right call. >> 1,303 million votes predicted, odds 100-1 that eisenhower will be re-elected president. >> you will not have univac on election night? >> no. i love how they had to tell people it's not a joke and it's not a trick. >> how human was it to sithe and say we should trust? >> but he was hesitant. still ahead, our chat with anthony bourdain. the chef, author, and tv host has added yet another venture to his resume and we will talk with him about that and the one thing he has to have when he comes home from being on the road. local news is next for some but the rest, stick around.
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? ? ? welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm dana jacobson. coming up in this half hour, casinos, a losing bet? once limit to las vegas everywhere. we will show you the struggle to stay profitable. >> the holiday moo movie season is about to get under way. we will preview the movies competing four box office dollars and those getting oscar buzz. >> barry gibbs is back with his first solo album in 30 years and we will talk with him to go it alone after his brothers' passing and he will perform in our "saturday session" ahead. the presidential candidates
key states in the last weekend of campaigning before election day. >> today, both hillary clinton and donald trump are holding event in florida. a new contest shows the florida contest is neck and neck. major garrett is on the campaign trail in tampa. major, good morning. >> reporter: on good morning. to win on tuesday, donald trump must carry the state of florida. it has been hotly and bitterly contested in every presidential campaign since the last two presidential contests. on friday, the candidates held events that looked and sounded very, very different. in ohio, hillary clinton brought out the stars. specifically in cleveland, celebrity super couple jay-z and beyonce headlined the event to boost clinton's support there. clinton's lead in ohio has dwindled and she is trailing there in some polls. trump spent friday in mostly rural areas and finishing off an
celebrity supporters. >> i didn't have to bring j-lo or jay-z. i'm up here all by myself. i am here all by myself. just me. no guitar. no piano. no nothing. >> reporter: the parade of stars continues for clinton. today in pennsylvania, a big celebrity event healed by pop star katy perry. on sunday in ohio, akron's favorite son and best basketball player and endorser lebron james. here in florida, early voting has already surpassed 2012 levels and the clinton campaign is encouraged by a large turnout among latino voters. donald trump has taken a tough stance on illegal immigration but we are learning his wife melania took ten
she was illegallegally allowed her. she earned 20 million for the jobs before she received a work visa. melania trump came from slovenian in 1977 before she came a u.s. citizen ten years later. anybody deciding to engage in a protest vote, that's a vote for trump and that would be badly damming for this country. it would be damaging for the world. >> president obama also spoke about the need for a serious discussion about how the nation treats marijuana arrests and other drug laws.
twists and turns of campaign 2016 we are joined by "the washington post" political columnist philip bump. is this finally coming to an end? >> let's not get ahead of ours. still three daysing on. >> we heard major talking about early voting in ohio. we have also heard reports from other places. what is that suggesting about where this election is headed? >> i would say it suggests a couple of things. we have seen heavy latino voters and something we examine to see because demographics are shifting between the latino population and latino voters normally support hillary clinton and a huge turnout in nevada after most east coasters went to bed we want to look and john ralston suggests it's hard for republicans to win because so many early voters came out in that state and so many were latinos. >> we have seen donald trump in recent days staying on message.
trying to repeal obamacare if he gets into office. how effective has that been? >> it's very hard to say. the polls, it's hard to know what is being said and how that affects the polls, right? i think it certainly is the case he has done a good job of not stepping on his own feet which is what he has been doing most of the campaign. the fact he is doing it now is very helpful to his campaign but, you know, at this point it's all about turnout. i don't know the extent to which any of these little nuance things they are saying on either side is going to affect how votes are cast. >> largest share of the electorate. hillary clinton does not seem to not have the same amount of passion. how important are those in this election? >> they are going to be pretty important. in 2008 younger voters made a difference for obama but he won by a mile. remember that young voters are
about donald trump and they tend to lean third-party voters and why we see jay-z and beyonce out on the campaign trail to get young voters to get out and vote. all we are talking about turnout. beyonce is not making the case for hillary clinton's health care policies. she is trying to get people excited to vote. i think it depends on who the surrogate is. it tiffany trump going to inspire people to go to the polls as she makes an aea i'm skeptical of that. i don't see people see a concert by jay-z on friday night and go out to vote on tuesday. >> key battleground state for each candidate? >> number one for donald trump right now is north carolina. he needs to win north carolina or pennsylvania. if hillary clinton wins florida, it's done. >> philip bump, thank you. cbs news will have complete election coverage on tuesday night starting at 7:00 eastern time. an estimated 5 million
series win since 1908. the team waved to cheering fans from the top of double-decker buses on friday in a parade through downtown chicago. public schools had a scheduled day off on, appropriately! and the chicago river was dyed the bright cubs blue as well. veteran catcher david ross took the ultimate championship selfie, posing with some of his teammates and thousands of cubs faithful who packed into grant park for that long-awaited victory rally. in 108 years you're entitled to have a long party. >> and a big one.
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casino gambling is now available in four out of five states. a dramatic increase from a few decades ago. this rapid growth is starting to squeeze some state budgets as casinos try to lure gamblers from one another and cutting into tax revenues. as mark albert found that is not stopping some developers from rolling the dice. >> reporter: casinos have never been more flush than they are right now. >> we went from 800 employees to 3,000 employees in less than six months. >> reporter: the demand is there? >> the demand is there. >> reporter: rob is president live a casino that opened four years ago in the maryland suburbs. after rounds of expansion it
largest gaming retail and entertainment venue. are you going to keep growing? >> we absolutely will keep growing. >> reporter: and like a gambler on a winning streak, the casino is plunging ahead. it's just broken ground on a 200 million dollar convention center and hotel. a confident david kordish owns maryland live. is it a bet to build this thing or a sure thing? >> pretty much a sure >> reporter: he only buildings casinos near a high income community and busy entertainment and major retail magnet. maryland live sits next to a mall, 1.6 million square foot shopping paradise. you're a bullish man on a lot of things. >> i am very optimistic. >> reporter: but even an optimist. 30 years ago, only two states had casinos. now 42 states do. you're running out of room to expand.
states is running out of good locations. >> reporter: skjt mean you're running out of customers? at some point casinos will be cannibalizing. >> reporter: the onetime las vegas of the east where the chips are most certainly down. in 2001, the new jersey resort city had 16% of the u.s. commercial casino market. now? after neighboring new york, pennsylvania, and maryland let casinos open there. and it's hurting the bottom line. new jersey's casino tax revenues are half what they were ten years ago. meaning less money for senior citizens, the disabled, and economic revitalization programs. while in new york's quadruple, sending a windfall to education. delaware's general fund took a hit as maryland hit the jackpot
sixth mgm in national harbor opening december 8th. >> basically, kind of an arm's race. >> reporter: alex is an analyst at a rating company. even though commercial casino is up 48% since 2001 to more than $40 billion nationwide, he says the casino industry is now extremely saturated. >> fortunately most states at this point have gaming already and limited amount of licenses to issue so we are getting to the point where the future >> reporter: does that wore you? >> well, it doesn't worry me for the ones we are involved in. >> reporter: you think you're immune? >> i think we are immune in the locations. >> reporter: david kordish has plans for a new live casino in philadelphia. his fifth casino. convinced he's on a roll. do you think there are too many casinos opening? >> actually, i don't. i don't feel like too many casinos. >> reporter: why? you want choice?
with her fiance to give maryland live a spin, as did betsy bang who is a shrewd shopper at the slots and plans to check out the next casino when it opens in national harbor. she told us she will keep sampling. >> try another one. >> reporter: you don't have a loyalty to one particular casino? you like to try them all? >> yes with their different promotions. >> reporter: you want to fight for you, your business? than 1,000 casinos nationwide and like these gamblers, states are hoping to strike it rich too, no matter the odds. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, hanover, maryland. >> it is amazing how many are out there. >> i think all of these states got tired of seeing tax revenue go across the border so let's bring it here. >> you see it's dried up in atlantic city, especially if you've been there recently.
we have a guide to which of the hollywood block busters and seekers are worth your dollars. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ?you don't own me? ?oh? ?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? ?that's all i ask of you? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. ?you don't own me?
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your calendar may say it's only november 4th but in hollywood the holiday season is in full swing. the next seven weeks the studios will be releasing a slew of potential block busters and oscar bait dramas. which ones are worth your time and your money? screen crush.com editor in chief matt zinger is here to help sort through all of the movies with his must-see list. good morning. >> good morning. >> we got to start with the one everybody is talking about.
>> a "star wars" story but a prequel to the original "star wars" story? >> they decided to make another one because it worked so well the first three times they did it and do it again. this is a prequel to the original "star wars" which began with princess leia giving the plans to r2d2 . if you don't want to know how the story ends that may spoil it a little bit. >> maybe somebody out there. here. how big of an appearance? >> we do not know. he has a couple of cameos in the trailer so you hear him breathing. so you'll hear him breathing, i guess. yes know james earl jones recorded nlies for darth vader and hear him speak. whether it's 50 lines of dialogue, we don't know know at this point. >> i am your father! we have fantastic beasts and where to find them and prekell for "harry potter."
christmas is coming on schedule this year. this is a "harry potter" prequel of sorts throw "harry potter" is not in it. this is set in 1920s, you know. there other wizard played by eddie redmayne. j.k. rowling wrote the screen play and the others were written by somebod >> up next a rival and alien invasion film. have we had enough of those? >> never seen that before an an original idea but different and a twist. what i really like about it, it is an alien invasion and aliens come down and amy adams plays a professor who is brought in to decipher their language and very brainy and cerebral but this kind of cerebral and brainy sci-fi movie tend to get cold and distant but this movie
it's emotional, actually. as a new dad, that might have gotten me a little emotional in the theater. maybe it was dusty? i don't know. >> alien liquid discharges were emanating from my face! >> other than that, we have more movies. >> this one because you said new dad. we have a disney film that is coming out. is this another princess film? >> it is technical a princess film but looks like a miss of the guys who directed "the little mermaid" directed this. the rock voicing that very large character right there. type cast once again as a gigantic guy. >> the music is by linmanuel miranda and it looks gorgeous looking at the footing there. it is a princess movie of a kind
category. "office christmas party." christmastime is not necessarily a big time for comedies and this is one of the few big ones this year. the premise looks like "horrible bosses" to me. mean boss again jennifer aniston wants to shut down this branch so to save the branch they decide to throw the craziest christmas party. we lose our jobs, how do we save them? throw the biggest christmas party ever. >> i saw the plot summary and a little confused irks oz car buzz. "manchester by the sea." >> casey affleck. >> it is devastating. as emotional a it is, it is about casey affleck's brother passes away and becomes a guardian of his nephew. at times it's serious and then
talented guy and might make you a little liquid discharge from the face as well but might make you laugh at the same time. michelle williams is wonderful in it too. i think err and's affleck i think guaranteed for oscar nominations, definitely one for people to see. >> the next one was kind of the talk of the toronto film festival, lah-lah land which is a hollywood musical? >> not on trend, i would say. this is a movie we don't see that much and not only a hollywood musical but not pop songs but it's original songs. emma stone and ryan gosling are wonderful together. i think the movie everyone who sees it will fall in love and people say what should i see this christmas? this is the one people are going to love and tell people you have to see lah-lah land. lah-lah land, lah-lah land! it's really wonderful. and probably is going to be up for quite a few nominations at the oscars as well.
man." now in a biopick about mcdonald's founder ray crock? >> right, right. michael keaton has been in "spotlight" and "bird man" and looking for a three-peat here. i guess not the founder of mcdonald's but turned it from a southern california burger stand into the juggernaut it became. a lot of competition at the oscars this ye to see michael keaton in the best actor race again. >> a lot of exciting stuff coming up. thank you, matt. up next a special edition of "the dish" with anthony bourdain. we talk with the chef, author, and host of "parts unknown," about his 200 days on the road and one thing he must have when he returns home to new york. that's next. you're watching "cbs this
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d respectfully ask for your vote. ? we have a special edition of "the dish" for you this morning. anthony bourdain, even for a chef, he has a serious appetite for life. he left the kitchen to become a now known as an emmy winning globe trotting tv host. bourdain is a very busy guy, as he find out when we met up this week here in new york. >> yum. magic. >> reporter: after a life on the road, traveling to parts unknown, eating with no reservations, anthony bourdain is very particular when he gets back home. so you don't like being fussed over at restaurants, do you?
don't want extra courses. just serve me like anybody else. >> reporter: which is why we met at the pastrami king on new york's lexington avenue. your place when you come home? >> this is my go to. this is what i crave. no matter how well i've been eating or where that might be, this is the first thing i want and need. >> reporter: in his travels, bourdain has eaten everything, from rotten shark to -- >> i've eaten a lot of bad food and putrified food. that is when no one cares. i will literally carelessly made burger by a cynical large company, the contempt, implicit in that transaction can send me in a spiral of depression that
seems to slow him down. so how many pots do you have on the stove? >> i don't even know. a lot. i mean, but all of them are fun pots. >> reporter: they include producing, writing, and starring in his cnn series "parts unknown." his web series, raw craft, authoring a new cookbook and a speaking tour. how much are you on the road? >> about 250 days a year. >> reporter: wow. >> it's been like this for the better part of 15 years. >> i am -- i've been sentenced to the best job in the world. >> reporter: it started in 1999 when the then struggling chef wrote an article for "the new yorker" titled "don't eat before reading this." which mushrooms into a book deal? >> overnight. >> reporter: kitchen confidential, adventures in the culinary underbelly published in 2000 turned the restaurant world
life upside down. this book changed everything? >> everything. i mean, i was 44 years old. uninsured. hideously and hopelessly in debt. behind on my taxes. behind on my rent. >> reporter: the book would sell more than a million copies and launch a new career for the culinary bad boy. how is this guy different than that guy? >> i think when you travel as much as i have, i don't want to say i'm more husmbled but i thik you become aware how other people live and how hard their lives are and how big the world is and then fatherhood changes everything. i became a father at 50. you know, at that moment you stop being the star of the film. >> reporter: boy, that's the truth! >> for me, that want enormous relief and gift. >> reporter: his daughter, arrian, is the inspiration of
the person i'm trying to impress is a 9-year-old and leave the bad boy image away from 2099. >> reporter: this wouldn't dish if we didn't have a drink. >> this is some very good 30-year-old whiskey. >> reporter: there is a bad joke in here and we are opening up the bar at 9:00 in the morning? >> yeah. >> reporter: at this bar in the carlyle hotel, we sampled some of of the best scotch that sells for about $1,000 a bottle! this better be good. >> it better be. >> reporter: he has a partner with the distillery with his new series "raw craft" to profile create artisans. what is it you admire about him? >> i think because i worked in a industry that everything was replaceable and temporary. food. you only had that one second of satisfaction.
that is always thought wouldn't it be nice to be able to make beautiful things with my hands and that last? >> reporter: he's had a lot of unlikely encounters on his travel. this season on "parts unknown" he met up with president obama in a vietnam restaurant in hanoi. >> it was a room about this size of, i think, one exit. second floor of a not part he is very good with chopsticks which, you know, endears anyone to me and nice to see the president of the united states drinking beer out of a bottle. >> reporter: is there anybody out there you would love to have a meal with? >> keith richards. >> reporter: keith richards? >> i've been trying for years and maybe cook a kidney steak pie with keith richard and talk about british naval history which he is a big fan of.
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>> did i read you have a microphone in your bedroom? >> i do. i turn the lights off and have a little spotlight. you do too, i know you! >> reporter: ha ha. i love that image, though! >> i know what you're doing at midnight, anthony! barry gibb has spent a year in the stl most of it with his brother robin and maurice in the bee gees. if you could be known for just one thing, would you rather be known as a member of the bee gees, as a songwriter? >> as a songwriter. i was writing songs when i was 8 years old and never looked beyond that except the one that
me. >> reporter: bee gees would write and produce 15 number one hits. but when maurice died in 2003, barry felt the bee gees were over. >> truthful, i never stopped writing socks. i just thought nobody would never listen to them any more. >> reporter: you dannidn't? >> no. i lost that feeling that making music with the three of us. >> reporter: barry and robin talked about recording again but this would be together for "cbs sunday morning" in 2009, when robin was secretly battling cancer. >> i never did. >> reporter: are you sorry he didn't tell you? >> yes, i'm sorry he didn't tell me but, at the same time, how would i have responded, you know? i would have turned into another person who was concerned about him and i don't think he wanted that from me.
massachusetts ? >> reporter: robin died in 2012. the last track on barry's new album, the song "end of the rainbow" is dedicated to his brothers. ? at the end of the rainbow is here ? >> i visited robin in the last two weeks before he passed and he was in a coma. there i am sitting next to him and singing this but i don't know that he heard. >> reporter: but you needed to sing it to him? >> i needed to sing it to him. the doctor called me up and said this is the time, this is the chance. nobody else is here right now. so i went in that evening and i remember all of the noises, the beeps, and the oxygen mask and all of the things that you don't really want to remember. but i'll never forgot.
his sons, ashley and steven, who also toured with him two years ago. it's still a family business for you? >> yeah. well, it's not even a business. you know? it's still a family that loves music and shares music. but what i miss are my brothers but i'm not alone. >> reporter: barry paid tribute to his brothers on that last solo tour. >> but now i have to sort of explode on my own. >> reporter: how do you explode on your >> reporter: ha ha! now performing the title track from his new solo album "in the now" here is barry gibb. ? you're the epitome of innocence
? all i think about is yesterday i need you here in the now ? ? in my heart in my soul in the now ? ? in my heart in my soul in the now ? ? i said it baby all my life is so wrapped up in you ? ? and i can only wish that you could feel the way i do ? ? i found the love that i can't get enough ? ? to have you suddenly standing right in front of me ? ? i may be lonely but i'm not
i'm only happy when i hear you moan ? ? you speak the pleasure within in my heart ? in my soul in the now ? ? in my heart in my soul in the now ? ? we claim that summer darling you began to slowly bend my will ? ? love is the game we got no shame ? ? and time is standing still i found the love and i can't get enough to have it certainly
me ? in my heart ? in my soul in the now ? in my heart in my soul in the now ? ? i may be lonely but i'm not alone we don't need conversation i'm only happy when i hear you moan ? in the now ? >> we will be right back with more music from barry gibb! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday"! >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with
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? carry on into the quiet back where you have lost i never found i lost my nerve yet peace surround so carry on ? have a great weekend, vote on tuesday. >> thanks for watching. we leave you now with more music from barry gibb. this is "grand illusion." ? climb a mountain sail an ocean ? ? go around the world a million times
? be a hero lead or follow ? ? what you choose to believe is a state of mind but here in the valley of the blind the one-eyed man is king ? ? when it comes down to you e gone ? ? when it comes down to you all the power and the glory ? ? all the fire and the fury will not take you far will not take you long ? ? it's got to be your own life show no night or day ? ? your face may turn in sorrow while others watch
? you may lose your mind and someone standing with you while ? ? you endure the slings and arrows and she will be your grand illusion ? ? your grand illusion in the moonlight ? ? be an angel fly to heaven ? ? all we need is a little bit of peace of mind here in the valley of the blind the one-eyed man is king ? ? when it comes down to you
all the power and the glory ? ? all the fire and the fury will not take you far will not take you long ? ? it's got to be your own life show no night or day ? ? your face may turn in sorrow while others watch the grand illusion ? ? you may lose your mind and someone di while ? ? you endure the slings and arrows and she will be your grand illusion ?
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only from fios. vo: here's the last thing washington needs. amie hoeber. a reckless tea party partisan. hoeber will defund planned parenthood, threatening cancer screening. said she'd invade iraq again if given the chance, and hoeber has fought for a global increase of chemical weapons. we need john delaney. a family man and entrepreneur, he built two respected maryland business, creating thousands of jobs. in congress, he puts working for elaney and i approve this message. z25enz z17vz
narrator: today on lucky dog, an unimaginable case of neglect becomes one of the most inspiring stories in lucky dog history. will take a lot of hard work and an equally special new home. avery: i know that i can't take every single special needs dog in, but at least i can take one more. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. [background intro music] brandon: my mission is to